Police Community Support Officer
PCSO John Cork 46056708
Phone Number: 07772226217
Email: john.cork @kent.police.uk
Non Emergency phone number: 101
In an emergency call: 999
The Queenborough Guildhall Museum tells the fascinating story of the historic town of Queenborough.
Holy Trinity Queenborough
The door is always open from dusk till dawn
Sunday service is at 11am every Sunday.
Holy Trinity is Grade I as a building of national importance. The church was constructed between 1360 and 1370 as part of a new model town set out for Edward III by the Kings master mason who was constructing the Castle at the same time. The surviving font retains a representation of the castle on it. Detailed accounts of the churches construction survive giving the names of craftsmen and the costs paid. At the end of the 17th Century the nave and chancel ceiling was boarded and then painted probably by Flemish painters. The decoration represents the Firmament of the Sky and is probably unique in an English Church. The chancel also retains the Town Corporation seats and pews which are again very unusual and it is said Lord Nelson took his firm communion in the church as a midshipman based at Sheerness Dockyard.
Community Speedwatch (CSW) is a national initiative where, in partnership with the police, members of communities use detection devices to monitor local vehicle speeds.
The volunteers report drivers exceeding the speed limit to the police with the aim of educating drivers to slow down.
Further information can be found here by following this link
If the data proves a driver is ignoring repeated warnings police can prosecute them. The aim is to:
- reduce death and injury on the roads
- improve the quality of life for local communities
- reduce the speed of vehicles to the speed limit
- increase public awareness of inappropriate speed